The Lockerbie bomb has links to:
3. The Dutroux and Franklin child abuse scandals
4. Major Charles McKee.
According to a BBC report (BBC News Lockerbie: Conspiracy theories):
A Pan Am investigation is believed to have concluded that the Lockerbie bomb was targeted specifically to kill a small band of US Defence Intelligence Agency operatives (including Major Charles McKee) who had uncovered a drugs ring run by a CIA unit in Lebanon.
The drugs-ring is said to have been set up by Israeli Mossad agents.
Reportedly, the drugs ring involved 'CIA-asset' Monzer al-Kassar, a Syrian with links to the brother of Syria's President Assad.
Reportedly Monzer al-Kassar was involved with Lt-Colonel Oliver North, of Iran-Contra fame.
According to the site ISGP.:
"The CIA and its allies allowed the Contras to ship huge amounts of cocaine into the United States and sell it to mafia families in New York, Los Angeles, Texas, Miami, and a number of other places.
"The proceeds of these sales allowed the Contras to buy (third-rate) arms and other supplies from the United States...
"The Israelis played a major role in the whole Iran-Contra affair.
"They were used as an intermediary to sell the arms to Iran.
"They also supported the United States in training the Contras, and apparently also in shipping the drugs and assassinating those who tried to expose these schemes..."
Paul Vanden Boeynants (left) Child abuse, fascist networks and Bilderberg.
Certain people called Boas, Mathot, Vanden Boeynants and Beaurir reportedly had their names linked to the Dutroux child abuse scandal in Belgium, and to Iran-Contra.
According to a book on the Franklin Affair, "A former security guard for (Larry) King has sworn that he saw (Oliver) North attend at least one of King's parties, a party at which children were also present."
"Incredibly, not only have the Belgians that were involved in Iran Contra been accused of child abuse (Boas, Mathot, Vanden Boeynants and Beaurir), but North and his employer, vice president and later president George Bush, were uncomfortably close to the Franklin child abuse affair in the United States.
"Both were mentioned by witnesses as having attended the parties of alleged child abuser, Satanist, Contra supporter, money launderer and drug dealer Lawrence E. 'Larry' King."
TIME magazine, 27 April 1992, tells us more about Major Charles McKee (Pan Am 103 Why Did They Die? - TIME)
According to Time Magazine, Charles McKee's mother suspects that it was a government action that indirectly led to her only son's death.
Beulah McKee is quoted as saying: "For three years, I've had a feeling that if Chuck hadn't been on that plane, it wouldn't have been bombed... I've never been satisfied at all by what the people in Washington told me."
In Beirut, McKee was a military attache assigned to the U.S. Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA).
An investigation by Time disclosed that:
According to "an FBI field report from Germany", the bomb probably went onto the plane in Frankfurt, not in Malta.
The flight may have been targeted "because on board was an intelligence team led by Charles McKee."
Pan Am's lawyers hired Interfor, a New York firm run by Juval Aviv.
The central figure in the Interfor investigation is Syrian arms and drug trafficker, Monzer al-Kassar.
Kassar "was part of the covert network run by U.S. Lieut. Colonel Oliver North."
A CIA unit code-named COREA, based in Wiesbaden, Germany "was reported to be trafficking in drugs and arms..."
According to Aviv, "agents in COREA's Wiesbaden headquarters allowed al- Kassar to continue running his smuggling routes to American cities..."
It is assumed that Al-Kassar "wouldn't want anything to disrupt his profitable CIA-assisted drug and arms business."
Reportedly, Al-Kassar figured out that Pan Am Flight 103 was a target and "notified the COREA unit."
In Frankfurt, a polygraphist administered lie-detector tests to Pan Am baggage handlers Kilin Caslan Tuzcu and Roland O'Neill.
Pan Am believes that they were the only ones who were in a position to place the bomb-laden bag aboard Flight 103.
The polygraphist testified thatTuzcu "was not truthful when he said he did not switch the suitcases."
The polygraphist also told the grand jury, "It is my opinion that Roland O'Neill wasn't truthful when he stated he did not see the suitcase being switched, and when he stated that he did not know what was in the switched suitcase."
In 1987, Lester Coleman, an undercover Defence Intelligence Agency (DIA) operative, was transferred from Lebanon to Cyprus, where he began work for the Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA).
In Nicosia, Coleman saw CIA (COREA) shipments of heroin "grow into a torrent".
The drugs couriers with their heroin arrived by ferry from the Lebanon.
The drugs couriers then received their travel orders from the DEA.
The couriers "were escorted to the Larnaca airport by the Cypriot national police and sent on their way to Frankfurt and other European transit points".
Coleman says the DEA paid him with unsigned Visa traveler's checks issued by B.C.C.I. in Luxembourg.
Coleman says that informant Ibrahim el-Jorr told him that that in Frankfurt airport suitcases containing heroin were put on flights to the U.S. by agents or other sources working in the baggage area.
Reportedly, Germany's BKA federal police was involved in the plot, as was the UK Customs and Excise service.
Coleman became a witness for Pan Am.
Informants had told Coleman that al-Kassar and the Syrian President's brother Rifaat Assad were taking over drug production in Lebanon's Bekaa Valley, under protection of the Syrian army.
Coleman says he learned that the main European transfer point for their heroin shipments was the Frankfurt airport.
Charles McKee's team in Beirut got wind of Al-Kassar's CIA connection.
The team was outraged that the COREA unit in Wiesbaden was doing business with a Syrian who had terrorist connections.
A key member of the team was Matthew Gannon, 34, the CIA's deputy station chief in Beirut.
McKee and Gannon expressed their anger about al-Kassar to the CIA HQ in Langley in the USA, but they got no response.
Gannon's father-in-law Thomas Twetten was then chief of Middle East operations based in Langley. He was also Oliver North's CIA contact.
McKee, Gannon and three other members of the team decided to fly back to CIA HQ and expose the COREA unit's secret deal with al- Kassar.
They booked seats on Pan Am 103.
In his book, Lockerbie: The Tragedy of Flight 103, Scottish radio reporter David Johnston described how CIA agents helicoptered into Lockerbie shortly after the crash. They were looking for McKee's suitcase.
"Having found part of their quarry," Johnston wrote, "the CIA had no intention of following the exacting rules of evidence employed by the Scottish police. They took the suitcase and its contents into the chopper and flew with it to an unknown destination."
Several days later the empty suitcase was returned to the same spot, where Johnston reported that it was "found" by two British Transport Police officers, "who in their ignorance were quite happy to sign statements about the case's discovery."
M. Gene Wheaton, a retired U.S. military-intelligence officer, said: "A couple of my old black ops buddies in the Pentagon believe the Pan Am bombers were gunning for McKee's ... team."
Victor Marchetti, former executive assistant to the CIA's deputy director, and co-author of The CIA and the Cult of Intelligence, said of the plot against PanAm 103: "The Mossad knew about it and didn't give proper warning."
Pan Am 103 Why Did They Die? - TIME